Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, June 12, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated June 12, 1873 Page 3
Text content (automatically generated)

THE BOARD OF TRADE CASES. A Decision Fonrnl Hint is Claimed to Settle the Points Involved in tbo Brine and Lincoln Cases. The Illinois Supreme Oourt in 1867 Decides the Eights of Expulsion. The By-Law Involved In the Cases of 1873 Declared Just, Reason able, and Lawful in 1867. Tbo Court Holds that a Performance of , Contracts Con Bo Enforced Under the Charter. A case has boon found in the reports of the Board of Trade, decided by the Supreme Court of this State in 1867, which, the Directors con elder, offootually sottlos the disputed points In George Brine v.Tbo Board of Trade, and Lincoln T. The same... Tbo following Is tbo opinion: At tho Supremo Oourt at Ottawa, Sept. 10,1807, opin ion by Dowronce,-Justice; In tho People ox rol. Jamba P. Pago r. Tho Board of Trade of tho Oily of Chicago, appealed from Oook County. This was an application by Fage to the- Circuit Court of Cook County for a mandamus to compel tbo Board of Trade of Chicago, to restore him to -full-membership, from tho' privilege of which ho had been suspended. Tho Court dismissed tho petition, and tho relator appealed. It appears by tbo petition that on tho 14lh of May, 1607, Page sold to Stovers k Brown, also mem bers,or tho Board of Trade,- a quantity of corn, de liverable at any time during tbo mouth: that on-the 21st of May, corn having advanced In price, ho offered to pay the purchasers SSOO to rescind tbo contract; that they accepted tbo offer, and on tho same’ day hopald them SIOO In money and executed tolbom his promissory note for S4OO, payable on demand; that Page, falling to pay when requested,- Stovers & Brown made a com plaint to the Board of Directors; that Page appeared and admitted his Indebtedness, but said he was dnahlo to pay; and thereupon the Board mado an ordor, la accordance with the 6th. by-law, suspending him from the privileges of the Board. All the authorities on this subject nnlto In saying that corporations havo an inherent power of disfran chisement for cither of throe causes: First— For offenses haring no Immediate relation to a member’s corporate duty, but of so infamous a na ture as to render him unfit for tho society of honest mou. Second—For an offcruio agaimt a member's duty as * corporator; aud I'hnsl— For offenses compounded of tho two. . The power to oxpel for theao causes Is manifestly eesoatial to tho healthful existence of tho corporate body, and docs not depend on a specific grant. But In tho caso before us, the power of expulsion does not rest merely on these general principles. The sixth section of the charter of the Board of Trade provides (hat “ Said corporation shall have the right to admit or expel such persons sa they may see fit, In manner to be proscribed by tho rules, regulations, and by-laws thereof.” Hero is a specific grant of power, In forms so general that they seem to leave tho causes of disfranchisement at tho discretion of tho corporation, subject only to tho ono limitation that tho proceeding shall follow the mica, regulations, or by-laws. Notwithstanding tho generality of this language, however, it is doubtless true, as insisted by counsel for appellant, that the dis cretion here granted Is not purely arbitrary, but can bo exercised only for some Just &ud roasonaolo cause. It would hardly bo contended, for example, that a by law would bo. valid which should seek to olsfr&nchiso members unless thoy would attend a particular church or send their children to a particular school. These would bo subjects so utterly aloof from the objects for which tho corporation was created, that we cannot sup ple tho Legislature intended to clothe it with a right of controlling its members In theao matters. The question Is, then, docs the by-law under which (he relator was expelled fall within tho category of Just and reasonable regulations ? That by-law is as fol lows : 41 In caso any member of tho Association, having made any business contract, either written or verbal, and failed to comply promptly with tho terms of such contract, he shall, upon tho representations of an ag grieved member to tho Board of Directors, accompa nied with satisfactory evidence of tho facts, bo by them suspended from all privileges of membership In tho Association until ouch contract Is equitably or satisfac torily arranged or settled, when he may bo restored to membership ; and it shall bo the duty of tho Board of Directors to bo caused to bo publicly announced tho suspension or restoration of any member under rule.” Tho counsel for the appellant contend that this by-law is unjust and unreasonable, and boyond tho . powet* of .the corporation to enact. Ono of the objects for which tho Board of Trade was created undoubtedly was to promote a high stand ard of commercial honor and'commercial credit In tho City of Chicago by scouring among tho msmbers of tho Board a prompt discharge of tbclr pecuniary obliga tions, without a resort to tho expensive and dilatory procedure of a court of law. In order to accomplish (hie, tho charter authorizes tho Board to crcato within Itself tribunals of roforouca aud arbitration by whoso decision the members shall bo bound, but it docs not coniine the Board to tho uso of theso moans for tho at tainment of these objects. It expressly gives tho pow er of expulsion, and under that power the corporation baa adopted this by-law, providing that If a member fails to comply with a business contract made with another member ho shall bo expelled. This Is somewhat different from tho adjust ment of disputes which sro properly referable to tho Committees of Bofcreuco and Arbi tration. It applies to cases of non-compliance with contracts about which thero is no dispute necessary to bo referred to ono of these committees, and there was cone in tho present case. It certainly cannot be said that this rule was not germane to the purposes for which tho corporation was created. In our Judg ment, though it might sometimes operate harshly, it Is well adapted to secure tho object wo have above named, and preserve the high character and crodlt of tho Board. That a corporation, purely commercial In its character, would Boon cooee to bo respected or respectable if it tolerated among Us members a violation of an undisputed con tract, is a proposition too plain for argument. Per haps tho rulo would havo boon better if it had allowed more discretion to the Board of Directors, to bo ex ercised in cases of misfortune and not of fault. But this docs not touch tho question of power, and is a matter wholly for tho decision of the corporation itsolf. That tho rule, oven in Its present form, is either unreasonable or unjust, wo cannot hold. Even If there bad boon no express ground In the charter of a power of expulsion, wo should bo inclined to bold that a prompt performance, by the members, of their contracts with each other, was so impor tant to tho woll-boing of such a corporation as this that a member falling In ti»t« regard was , guilty of a broach of his duty as a corporator, and if tho corporaUon thought proper to pass a by-law making such a breach of duty & ground for disfranchisement, tho act would havo to be sus tained as an oxerciso of its inherent power under tho rules of the common law. The remarks of counsel aa fo the alleged hardship of the rule do not scorn to bo applicable lu the present case, .<lt is apparent that when the relator made this cou.ract ho know ho could not perform it In case the grlco of corn should rise. There wao no misfortune i the cose, except that the market took a different turn from what ho had anticipated. lie knew what the rules of the Board wore, By becoming a member, he had voluntarily submitted himself to their opera tion, and by Implication agreed to be bound by them so far as they wore in the power to mako. Co knew when he entered Into this contract that ho could per form it only by accident, and what was the penalty of noa-j>erfonnanco. There Is, therefore, no special hardship. Counsel for appellant have quoted several eases at being much In point, to which It Is proper to refer. Tbo first Is that of Bex v. The Mayor of Liverpool, 3 Burr, 732. Joseph Olegg, having been expelled from the Common Council of the City of Liverpool, applied to the King’s Bench for a mandamus to restore him. The return of tbo Mayor ehowed os cause for the ex pulsion that Olegg had become a bankrupt. ’The Court held the cause iusulllelout. The difference in principle between that case and the one at bar Is palpable. The City of Liverpool was a municipal corporation, created for purposes wholly different from those of this Board of Trade. There Is hardly a - point of resemblance between the two, and a cause which would render a person an Improper member of the one might not affect him in reference to (he other. Wo shall not hesitate In holding that bankruptcy was no ground for disfranchising a member of the Municipal Common Council, however grave wo may deem it os a disqualification for a Board of Trade. The case of the Commonwealth v. Bt. Patrick’s Be nevolent Society, 3 Binuey, 418, is also cited. There, one member of the Society had vilified a fellow-mcra bor. In violation of a by-law, and been expelled. The Society was created for the purposes of aiding its members when In need, and of relieving distressed trlshmon emigrating to the United States. Chief Jus tice Tllghraan, delivering the opinion of the Court, said: ‘‘My opinion will not he founded on the great and almplo point on which tbo case turns. Is this by-law necessary for the good government and support of tbo affairs of the corporation ? I cannot think that ft is. On mature reflection It appears to mo that, without an express power in the charter, no man can bo disfranchised un less bo has boon guilty of some offense which either affects the interest or good government of the cor poration, or Is Indictable by the law of the laud.” The Court thereupon awarded a peremptory mandamus, restoring the relator to the privileges of membership, It will bo observed, this decision Is placed upon the ground that the by-laws had no connection with the objects of the corporation. The decision lu the case of the People v. The Medical Boclety of the County of Erie, 84 Barb,. 671. rests on the same point. The Court thoro beta that a society chartered merely for tbo promotion of medical scleuce had no right to decide what, fees its members shall charge for their professional services, and to expel a member who had disregarded such a regulation. The Court * "Can It be said, with any plausibility, that the W* -vnt of a tariff of prices fur medical services » m '.lo object of the creation of the oorpora , »rao necessary, or In any degree con 'tHlfuu®, *lto tho accomplishment of tho purposes or objects for which tho law Authorized the, corpora •lion 7" In these, and, indeed, In all cases, tho controlling jouridoratlon is, tho nature and purpose of the cor poration. If a by-law is clearly alien to 110 nature and a departure from Its purpose, U will he £old ultra vires and voids If not, and It la consistent with ths general laws of (he land, it will bo valid. It is stated in the petition, though not urged In the argument for appellant, that the rotator had no corn when ho made the contract with Btovors k Brown for future delivery, and that the contract was, therefore, void, under the act of 1807, concerning “ warehousemen.*' The record, however, ahowa that no question of this character was made before the Board of Directors when the matter was hoard. On the contrary, the relator dlatlnctly admitted his Indebt edness, and neither averred nor offered to prove that bit note had boon given in settlement of a contract firoblbllod by the act In question. He cannot, there oro, now complain of the action of the Board, as vio lative of (bat law, or ask us to sot aside their action on that ground. He prays a mandamus because, as bo claims, the action of the Board was Illegal. In deciding whether It was so wo mnst take his cose or ho made It before (ho Board. In this view It Is unnecessary to decide on tbo constitutionality of the law which has boon briefly argued by counsel for appellee. , . The Judgment must be affirmed. SUCCESSFUL AT LAST. A Young- Ittnn TVhoao Life Was a Fall* tiro Succeeds in liOdglng a lliillotln ' Ills Heart* 1 A'combination of unfortunate circumstances drove a young man named Loandor- Hawkins to commit Buloldo yesterday morning. It was at first conjectured that a murder bad boon' com mitted, bat tbo following letter, written by the unlucky person to Hr. John Wild, of No. 120 South Clinton street, removes all doubt that bo died by bis own baud • CnioAoo. Juno 10,1873.— Dear Friend John: Have failed to got employment, and what I ahull do to-mor row I think will be for the boat. My trunk I wish you to claim, ob It will compensate yon In part for kind ness shown mo. It is all I have, John ; I wish I hod more to give you. In tho little package that will bo banded to you, whoa you go for my trunk, you will find two pictures bolonglugto Mrs. Scrolby. Please to give them all my lovo. Bid tho boys good-bye for mow -as I eban't boo them again, Well, John, you will say that I' am a d—a fool, nut,.- if it had boou with' you -as it has with mo, you might think different. I never went at anything yet Cut what I have foiled in it one way or another. • Ihave got.Just enough to got tho requisite with, and no prospects of getting any more. As a last favor, I ask you to go to no further expense on my account, and may Go a h avo pity and forgive tbo deed that I am about to do. Good-byo, John, from your true friend, Lsamdbb Uawusns. . Tho Intention which is expressed in hidden terms In tho ahovo letter was carried out about half-past 1 o’clock yesterday morning, on the southeast corner of Bandolph and Dosplaines streets.' Tho weapon used was a diminutive pocket-pistol, Hawkins appears to have walked the streets, brooding over his troubles, all tho night, for about 11 o’clock a young girt named Dora Sherman saw him on Dosplaines street, and when sho asked him whore ho was going ho answered, moodily, “I am going to hell. At 'half-past 7 o’clock, ' ouo of Hamlin's police observed tho young man, lying on tho top of a frnit-stand, at tho corner of tho streets above named. Supposing that ho was drunk, tho officer tried to arouse him. Ho was startled by discovering that ho was dead. The pistol which had so speedily relieved tho unhappy man of his troubles lay on his cnost, ana blood flowed from a wound In tho loft broost, ovor tho heart. Tho body was removed to tho Madison Btroet Station, whoro it awaited tho action of tho Coroner until yesterday after noon. It was identified as that of Loan dor Hawkins by John Wild and a follow-boarder. A post-mortem examination was made, and tho ball was found in tho hoart. Several cartridges suited to tho boro of tho pistol wore found in his pocket. A verdict of death by euicldo was ren dered by tho Ooronor's jury. Tho young man was about 20 years of ago. Ho was a harness-maker by trade, and until rocontly worked for Hill & Co., on Clinton street, noar Adams. Ho has boarded for somo timo at No. 67 South Green afreet, and his family rosidod in tho vicinity of Lansing, Mich. EVANSTON. Tlio Village Trustees Inaugurate Tlioir New Council-CUuinber. Tho first mooting of the Evanston Village Trustees, in tho Council Chamber, was hold on Tuesday evening, all tho members of tho Board being present. A petition was pre sented asking the removal of the obstructions at tho foot of Davis street, noar tho pier. Referred to tho Committee on Streets. - The following petitions for sidewalks woro presented, and ordinances for them passed: On tho west side of Judson street, between Davis and Dempster streets, and between Hamilton and Grove etroots; on Grove street, from Ash bury avonuo to the eastern terminus. An ordinance was passed for tho claying of Hinman avonuo, between Dempster and Hamil ton streets. Tho Committee on Subdivisions reported un favorably to Morrill Ladd’s Subdivision of Lots 15 to 18, inclusive, in Block 32, and it was not approved. President Gilbert reported that tho police force had boon doubled—by adding ono mnu. The Board decided that ouo man could watch all parts of ,the town, and at all hoars. It was discovered that tho Board could not legally appoint two of their number on tho Board of Library Trustees, as thoy bad done, but no action was token. L. J. Gage, Esq., resigned tho office of Village Treasurer, and W. H. Lunt, Esq., was chosen m his stead. Col. W. Brainard tendered bis resignation as Firo Marshal. Beferred to the Committee on Fire Department. A plat of part of Hamilton street, in Biook 2 of Snyder's Addition, was presented and ap proved, and an ordinance passed for tho im- Erovoraont of Ashbury avonuo, from Crain to Avis streets. The Board then adjourned, and hold a secret session upon tho question of water works. . BAPTIST SOCIABLE. On Tuesday evening, the Evanston Baptist .Churoh hold its sooiablo at tho rcsidonoo of Mr. Stevens, in Lakeside. A number of Evanaton iaus drove.thither in tho moonlight, and a pleas ant timo was enjoyed. This evening occurs tho festival to bo given by the ladies of the Methodist Church. REAL ESTATE. The following Instruments wore filed for rec ord on Wednesday, Juno 11: OXTX PROPEBTT, Maxwell at, 125 ft w of Jefferson et, n f, 23 ft, dated Juno 10; consideration, $1,300. North Peoria at, near n w cor of Hubbard st, of, 40 ft to alloy, dated May 20; consideration, $6,000. Lot 78, in Block 0, : Beo. 7,80,14, dated Nov. 1,1673 consideration, $1,000,- Honry st, w of and near Ashland av, e f, Lot 23, dated Juno X; consideration, SB6O. South Water et, 160 ft w of Lsßalle at, n f, 10x160 ft, dated Juno 7 ; consideration, $20,000. Wabash av, 80*/ ft n of Twenty-eighth st. e f, 20x ft, with building, dated Jan 8; consideration. Lota 0 and Band sift Of Lot 4 of Lots 63 and 64, la Butterfield's Addition, dated May 80 ; consideration, SB,OOO. Lota 1 to 0 and 18 to 32, in Block 5 and Lots 81 to 45, In Block 12, in Pierce’s Addition to Holstein, dated May 10: consideration, $16,600. Lot 23, in Block 9, of Button’s Addition, dated March 13: consideration, $1,600. Fifth av, n of and near Madison Bt, of, 27 ft, dated May 81: consideration, SIB,OOO. Thirty-third st, 76 ft e of Butterfield st, a t, 25x88)4 ft, dated Juno 10; consideration. $3,760. West Washington st, 24 ft e or Pago st, a f, 22x1311/ ft, dated March 10; consideration, $13,000. Clayton st, n w corner of Oakley st, a f, 40x125 ft, dated May 1: consideration, $1,600. Lot 80, in Block 1, of Phlnney’s s w 14 n e *4 of u o v 800 11, 89,13, dated June 7 1 consideration, $490, West Huron st, 120 ft o of Noble st, n f, 24x110 ft, dated May 31; consideration. $1,750, Calumet avenue, 200 ft s of Twenty-third st, w f, 25x100 ft, dated May 0; consideration. $20,000. Twenty-fourth at, between Calumet and South Park avs. sf. Lota 0 and 10, dated May 0: consideration. $16,600. Mitchell st, 176 wof Union at, n f, 26 ft to alloy, with buildings, dated June IX; consideration, $2,000. Dayton st, between Center and Clay ats, w f, 86x125 ft, dated May 16; consideration, $4,000. Lot 10 lu Smith's e >4 Lot 3*/, of w >4 Block 10, Beo S3, 40,14. dated May 20; consideration, $3,000. Lot 20 In Springer's Lot 6, in Block 29, Sec 29, 89,14, dated June 11: consideration, SOOO. North >4 of lot 16 In Block 20. Sheffield's addition, dated Juno 10; consideration. $1,600. Soutii >4 of same, dated Juno 10: consideration. $1,600. • ' lloboy et, 140 ft sof Monroe st, w f, 24x09 ft, dated June 11; coubldomtion, 1000. Adams st, 270 ft w of Fifth or, s f. 70x108 ft, dated Juno 0 : consideration, $76,000. Elijah B. Bhormaa to S. M* Nickerson. sourn of oltt limits. Fifty-first at, between Itoboy and Paulina sts, a ft, Biz entire blocks; also six other blocks lu same Subdi vision, 'dated Apnl 30 { consideration. $103,000. Bcu- Joraln F. Jacobs to Baptist Theological Union. Burtls or, lUO ft uof Fiftieth at, of, 130x124)4 ft, dated Oct. hi, 1B72; consideration, SI,OOO. Lot 11, in Block 3, lu lick’s Lota 0 to 10 of Turner's Subdivision, In a o 800 0, 88, 11, dated June 11; consideration, |AOO. Lot I, in Block 8, OlMverritls Addition, dated June 0; consideration, $3,500, Lot 81, lu Duncan's Block 7, of Taylor A Krolfib’s e M of n w jtf 800 I, 85, 11, dated Huy 37 ; considera tion, S3OO, The Genuine Geyser Spring Water Is drawn by Buok U Raynor, at both tholr stores. THE CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1873. THE LAW COURTS. TUo Lumberman’s Insurance Company—-State of Affairs. A Family Arrangement that Soon Not Answer—General Notes —Now Suits. T. 0. Hong, Assignee of tbo oatato of tbo Lumberman's Insurance Company, yesterday reported tbo stato of affairs, recommending a dividend of 0 por cent. Tbo receipts of tbo As slgnoe, since his appointment, amount to $121,- 821.01, mode up of tbo following itoms t Received from T. 0. Hoag, Receiver, $20,018.48; from 0. H. Horton,-Assignee Chloogo Fireman's Insur ance Company, $28,848.03; from loans, $48,038.- 09; interest, $7,028.71 ; 6 por cent dividend paid before going into bankruptcy, refunded by ordor of tbo Register, $0,880.20 ; Sheppard's securi ties, $000; proceeds of solo of claim against Grand Trunk Railway of. Canada, SIOO.. The disbursements amount to $74,669.72, made up as follows: On account of dividend of; 20 por cent, $72,648.64 ; Register’s fees, $317 ; United States Marshal’s foes, . $177.05 ; F. D. . Raymond, clerk's salary, $850; postage, printing, etc., $384,23, and sundry other small items. The Assignee states that the present condition of tbo estate o&tmofe bo arrived at. with absolute certainty, on account of certain questions, yet undetermined, each as thb right fo offset claims against indebtedness duo the . Company, but. so for os may bo doiot;-< mined,' the total Indebtedness of the Company* amounts to $500,000.45, made up of claims before tbo Register in Bankruptcy, $880.207.01;dolma hold by debtors of the estate for the purpose of testing the right to offsot, $97,340.65 ; losses which for reasons unknown have not yet boon proved in bankruptcy, $20,087.10 1 unclaim ed premiums on canceled policies which . have - . not been proved before the Register, $1,500.79. The resources of tbo Company amount to $184,629.19, made up of cash on band, $47,207.29 ; Government bonds, SIO,OOO ; premium on same. $1,140 ; duo from loans, $106,512.91; interest duo on loans, $18,803.51 ; balance of dividend of 6 per cent gftid before adjudication not yet refunded, In addition to tho resources above enumerated, tho Assignee shows $6,601.21 of claims of doubt ful value. In ordor to ascertain what dividend can how bo declared, tho following showing is made : Tho total indebtedness, as previously shown, •is $600,060.15. Cash on hand, $47,267.20; Gov ernment bonds and premium. $11,140. Total, $68,407.20, loss amount required to pay divi dend warrants not yet called for, $298.16; amount required to pay 20 per cent dividends on claims not proven at time of declaring said dividend, $27,165.29 ; total, $27,463.46 ; show ing a balance of $30,943.84. ... - The amount necessary to pay a dividend of 6 per cent on tho total indebtedness is $25,003, and tho Assignee recommends that it be ordered at this meeting. A FAMILY ARRANGEMENT THAT DOES HOT ANSWER. Martin Boat files his blit in tho Superior Court against Jacob Best. Complainant avers that bo is 74 years of ago, and that, in tho month of September last.no made an agroomont with his nephew, defendant in the suit, by which tho lat ter agreed to maintain him during tho remain ing fow years left to him, in consideration of a payment by complainant of S4OO cash, which money defendant applied towards purchasing a house aud lot, known as 76 Alexander street, in Chicago ; that complainant subsequently made farther advances, and helped Jacob in managing six cows and a noise, and did work much, ex ceeding in value tho vorylightsnstonancowhich tho frugal Jacob supplied him with. Jacob, how ever, if spare of his food was lavish of his blows, and treated complainant several times to belaborings, and turned him out of faouso and homo. Complainant theroforo thinks chat ho has a right to rcceivo back his money and have tho delinquent Jacob account for his misde meanors. CRIMINAL COURT ITEMS. Charles Wright was tried on a charge of steal ing a horse from one Noyes, and found not guilty. In tho ease of Fltzgibbons, charged with knocking out Flynn’s oyo with an eight-pound weight, the jury wore discharged, not being able to agree. Fanny Makepeace, alias Fanny White, wife of tho notorious cracksman of that name, and Bill Bay, alias Bill Bridely, were brought on a charge of larceny of a trunk. Thoy pleaded not guilty. Bay is also indicted for picking a lady’s pocket of a chock, by moans of which ho got possession of her trunk. Their trial was sot for next Mon day. Griffiths, tho West Side billiard saloon-keeper, charged with assaulting, with intent to commit a rape upon, Caroline Ganger, in Lincoln Park, last week, was arraigned upon the two indict ments brought against him ny the Grand Jury, and admitted to hail in tho sum of $6,000 on each indictment. Tho Grand Jury returned into Oourt yesterday morning fifty-five true bills, and, having no fur ther business to transact, woro dischargodforthe term. THE COURTS CONDENSED, Tho City of Chicago begins a suit in the United States District Court to recover $138.20 damages caused to tho “protection" of tho Clark street bridge, on the Sd May lost, by the propeller “Java," which is alleged to havo run up into tho bridge without sounding the usual signal. Arthur B. Meeker files a prrcoipe’ in assumpsit in the United States Circuit Oourtagalnstßonjo min F. Mastem; damages, SO,OOO. George W. Campbell, Assignee of John Smith, bankrupt, files a prroolpo in assumpsit against Zooharfos, Samuel, Zacuariob, ana Emanuel Stern; damages, S7OO. In the United States District Court Charles Byrne files a prrooino in assumpsit against Goo. Bitch { damages, SI,OOO. Thomas O’Naglo, member of the firm of Mo- Koown & O’Naglo, applied in the Superior Court for a writ of attachment against James Tafts, who, he alleges, owes their firm $170.40, with two years* interest, said Tafts residing at Olay Bank, Door County, Wis. A decree was yesterday entered in Judge Gary’s Court establishing the will of the late Edmund Carroll. Louisa Booker obtained a decree of divorce in Judge Gary’s Court, yesterday, separating her from Charles Booker, a lake sailor, who Is an habitual drunkard, and treats her cruelly. Agnes Hovarka obtained a decree of divorce yesterday, separating her from Michael Hovarka, who was round guilty of desertion and adultery* James 8. Webster, guardian of the estate of Fred O. Webster, ward, a minor, files a petition in the Circuit Court, asking for leave to soil Lot 20, in Block 27, in Kimball's Addition to Hyde Park, Cook County, and cottage tboreon. Before Judge Wood, the casej of Barker v. Lewis otal., wont in favor of plaintiff, with $8X1.60 damages. In Judge Porter’s Court, the default In the case of Major v. Gravesou was set aside and plea filed. The ouit in assumpsit brought by Henry F. Taylor against Samuel H. Kerfoot was, by stipulation, dismissed at plaintiff’s costs, in Juugo Porter’s room, yesterday. Default was entered In the suit In assumpsit brought by John B. Smith ot al. against David and Hugh Henry, with damages for plaintiff of $1,678.84. Judge Murphy, of the MoHonry County Cir cuit, has consented to try Cook County Superior Oourt oases, beginning on Monday next. His Honor Is spoken of very highly, both as a Judge and as a gentleman. Ho will try oases com menced after the flro, beginning at No. 108, Calendar No. 2. The case of Blanchard v. Blssoll was dis missed, yesterday, by Judge Gary, by agreement of the parties to the suit. Tbo only other work done in Judge Gary’s room was tho granting of a oouplo of decrees of divorce, noticed else wbeie. Boforo Judge Booth, the case of Jenon y, Dorman, in which plaintiff neoka $5,000 dam ages for alleged doramotlon of character, come up, when a motion to qnoah the capias was sus tained, the capias to stand as a summons. In Judge Porter's room, the caso of James H. B. Daly y. William F. Mayhou ot. a), was com menced. The action is brought to recover $2,000 alleged to bo duo him uy defendants, with whom ho was once a partner { but ho re tired from tho business and accepted the po sition of salesman at a salary of $1,250 a month. Tho defense agreed that plaintiff did not do his duty creditably, and was occasionally under tho ialluonco of liquor during business boars. Tho Assignee of tho ilomo Insurance Com pany, after taking plenty of tlmo to consider, has at length deposited with the Register bis ac count for Hay, showing a balance in hand of $8,273.10, as compared with $7(031.18 at the be ginning of tho mouth. NEW SUITS. The Oaiovn Couht 7.2C1-C—Appeals. 7.289-r Terence Newman v, James It, Murpby, W, Lamibcer, and Henry Ooffell J trespass. SIO,OOO. . 7,007-8-o—Ap peals. 7,270—J0hn B. Walsh y. John Monzcl: re stored case. 7,27l—Oliver Smith v. George Aylos wortli; restored case, 7,272—Appeal, 7,273—Jamos 8, Webster, Guardian, v. Fred C. Webster $ petition to sell real estate. Tnu* Summon Odtmx—43,o72—Appeal. 43.078 Michael J. O’Brien v, Margaret and Thomas O’Suaug neasy; bill for’an'accounting. 43,074— George W, Plummer v. Michael 8,. Kenney: assumpsit, $220. 43,073—Martin v. Jacob Boot; bill. 48,070— Appeal. 43,077—Henry A. Bloke ▼. Arthur T. Daniels: confes sion of Judgment, $891.20. 43,078—Kitty v. Charles M. Buckley S divorce on ground of drunkenness. 43,070 —Withhold for service. 43,080—Appeal. 43,081—Eliza beth r. Thomas Lorran; divorce on ground of cruelty, - 43,082—L. J. v. Alvcna M. Mack; divorce on ground of desertion. 43,083 Obauncoy M. Stokes v. Victoria E. Stokes; divorce on ground of desertion. 43,084—George B. Robinson v. John Mclntyre, Frank Price, and John Rpgerst assumpsit, SB,OOO. 43,083—Appeal. 43,080 Rudolph Erharth v. Chicago, Rook Island k Faciflo Railroad Company; trespass, $3,000. 43,037- • Andreas Berger v. Same; same, $5,000. 43,088—Johanna Jruth v. Wilholmlna Heine; case, $3,000, 43,089—Albert A. Bprnguoeta).v.-Samuel A. Lock; assumpsit, SOOO. 43,000—Same v. James Rotcglln and Solm McNamara, SOOO. 43,091—James MoKeown ct nl. v. James Tafia ; assumpsit, S9OO. 48,092—J0hn 8. Uowicm v. William H, Carter; assumpsit, SOOO. 'AN UNSUCCESSFUL EXPERIMENT. An Attempt at Transfusion of Blood from a.lUoalthy, Han to an invalid Lend* to tho Latter’s Death* At different. times during this past two years tho newspapers of tho city, have published ac counts of successful experiments m the science of vivisection, or transfusion of blood, made on dogs.. The result was so entirely satisfactory in every instance, that many of our prominent surgeons wore -led to behove that the science could bo J applied to tho alleviation of human suffering with equally good effect. Anoppor tunity to tost it did not present itself ,until very .recently... Tho experiment, was far from .being Bu'odossfu], but nevertheless' It deserves the attention of the medical fraternity every where. Toward tho • close of May a ro bust . young man . named . George Carlan, who had boon employed on the Northwestern Railroad, applied for admission in the County Hospital, and gained it. Ho was suffering from an abscess of the axilla, ahnoshdlreotly beneath the shoulder of tho right arm. It had mado its appoaranoo two woohs before,' and, under tho treatment'of some bungling quack, had pro- S eased so far that tho muscles of tuo part of o body whore It was located wore severely con tracted. Dr. Stlong, a surgeon at tho Hospital, operated upon the gathering immediately! and with such success that no serious consequences wore anticipated. The patient rapidly recovered, and was so well during the. latter part of last week that ho spoke about going to work soon.- ■ Bat while thoso pleasing thoughts occu pied his mind, his system was gradually ap proaching a deathly crisis. Tho right subclavian artery, through which tho axilla receives Us sup ply of blood, ran through tho abcoss.- The dis ease rotted (he artery,- and on Saturday last it separated, producing a flow of blood so rapid that death would havo ensued in a fow seconds but .for the prompt application of remedies. Tho relief was not permanent, however, os ro- Soatod hemorrhages followed until scarcely a cop of blood was loft in hla veins. The hospi tal . corps of physicians bold a consul tation, and camo to tho .conclusion that

tho only remedy that remained to bo tried was transfusion of blood. The services of that .distinguished surgeon Prof. J. W. Freer, who fills tho cuair of Physiology in Bush Medical Oollogo,' were secured, and with the assistance of Surgeons Bogus, Strong, and Uiddcson, and Dr. Ohonoweth, tho attempt at vivisection was mado on ; Monday. Arobust and healthy patient In the hospital volunteered to supply the. necessary quantity of blood. Between three and four ounces wore taken from his arm, and placed in a bowl heated to a temperature of 08 degrees by worm water. After the ligation of tho sub clavian artery at the shoulder, a vein was opened at the bond of tho loft elbow. Tabes wore then Inserted, and tho healthy blood was sent into tho body through tho agency of a powerful syringe. Every drop of tho fresh blood was successfully transfused. The young man soomod to rally at first, and tho medical men, though despondent at first, hoped for tho best. It soon bocamo apparent, however, that tho remedy hod boon applied too late, and at 0 o’clock in tho evening the patient died. His home was in Janesville, Wis. LOCAL PHARMACISTS. The Stato ol tho College Treasury to Be Inquired Into—Delegate* to the American Pharmaceutical Associa tion—Northwestern DrugKiata to Do Invited to tho City During Exposi- tion Time—The Atficld Memorial. The Chicago College of Pharmacy, hold on ad journed mooting yostorday, in the rooms at No. 77 Dearborn street, Mr. Thomas Whitfield in tho chair. The Secretary, Mr. T. Q. Patterson, road tho minutes of the last mooting, and they wore approved. A discussion took place as to tho kind ■of re ceipt to bo given members for their subscrip tions, complaint being mode that tho College had horetoforo imposed on a gullible public by pre senting each member with a flaming certificate of membership, which druggists were in tho habit of hanging in their stores to deceive and botray wretched customers into a boliof that tho document was a diploma. It was urged that a simple receipt would answer all good purposes. Tho matter was referred to tho Board of Trus tees. The next thing was a discussion of tho mone tary affairs of tho College, which,'according to all accounts, were badly tangled. It resulted in tho appointment of tho present and former Treasurers and the Secretary, as a Committee of Investigation, to inquire Into the state of tho Treasury. Messrs. Jamieson, Ebert, Sargent, Buck, and Patterson wore appointed delegates to the American Pharmaceutic Association, which is to moot at Richmond, Ya., Sent. IS. Mr. Ebert suggested that the Board of Trus tees bo empowered to invito tho pharmacists of the Northwest to moot in convention in this city during tho Exposition, to discuss tho in terests of the trade, -and perhaps form an asso ciation. The Board of Trustees wore authorized to oot in conjunction with tho wholesale druggists, and invito thoir country friends to come to town during the Exposition. Tho Atfiold testimonials was than presented to tboOollogo. It consists of a life-sized portrait of John Atfleld, of London, England. Professor of Chemistry to the Pharmaceutical Society of Groat Britain, who exerted himself, aftortho lire, to supply bis Chicago brethren with a library for their College. Tho result la 8,000 volumes, worth about slo,ooo,—a bettor selection of literature than the institution evor owned. Thankful for his unselfish devotion, a fow of tho druggists asked him to sit for a portrait, which they intended to present as a memorial of him to the College, lie consented, and Mr. Downaid, an English artist, was engaged to do tho painting. Tho result is tho ploturo of a handsome gentleman, in a full frame. Mr. Sargont made an appropriate speech in present ing it in behalf of tho donors, and the College ac cepted it with gratitude, promising to preserve it as one of the cherished momontooa of the ilre. , After modifying some by-laws, tho meeting adjourned. A RUMOR. To the Editor of 371e Chicago Tribune Bin: Ib there any truth in tbo rumor that a donation of SIO,OOO is to bo made by President (J. 8. Grant, oat of his inoroased salary, for tbo parpoao of renovating Thomas Jefferson's tomb at Montloello, and also his bomestoad, both of which (to the shame of the nation) are said to be in a grossly neglected condition? If Grant should do t his, it would bo an appropriate tribute to tho memory of Jefferson, who, besides highly’ valuable services in the struggle for tho inde pendence of this country, served the samo faith fully two terms as President, not leaving enough money behind to provide for bis resting-place. Grant, our latest two-term President, will have no occasion to go out of oflloo as poor os Jeffer son and others did. Tho nation have paid him so well that, out of its bounty, ho can well spare the sum of SIO,OOO for such a worthy object as renovating the grave and homestead of one of his predecessors, who died so poor. A. E. Tho Groat 'Western Hallway Accl» dent* Tho Toronto Olobe. speaking of tho recent ac cident on tho Groat western Railway, says : "The whole cause of this accident rests upon the shoulders of one man, named Thomas McCarry, tho night switchman. It appears that he had opened the switch for a freight train com ing west, which was timed to bo in the siding to allow the express to pass. Ho wout to tho sta tion and laid down on a bench in tho waiting room, and fell asleep, with the idea that tho arrival of tho freight train would wake him up. However, in the meantime, the freight train, being late, had received instructions to wait fo tho express at Dundee.- Inaehork time ho was aroused by tho approach of tho express. Uo made a rush out of tho station for tho switch, but was too late. Ho soomod to fool tho oxteni of his culpability, and is. from all appearance, exceedingly sorry for what his oarolossnoss has resulted in. Ills friends advised him to oloar out for a time, but ho disregarded tholr advice, and thin afternoon ho was arrested at his own bouse. Upon being brought hero ho was placed in confinement, whore he will no doubt remain until It shall bo scou if tho injuries of any provo fatal. Ho is a man with a largo family, aud his ease Is certainly a sad one." THE CHICAGO BAPTISTS. Tlitrtr*E)fftith Anniversary of Tholr Association»aElootlou of Offlcora*- Itliaoollnnoous Huhliiosh* Tho first session of tho Thirty-eighth Anni versary of tho Ohieago Baptist Association was bold in tho Second Church, comer of Monroo and Morgan streets, at 10 o’clock yesterday morning. All tho churches in tho county, and a fow of the outside ones wero represented, and, in addition to tho delegates, there wore a largo number of ladles, members of tho city obnrohos, t 'resent. After the usual devotional exorcises, ho Bov. 0. R. Dlaokall, Moderator last year, called tho Association to order. The Bov. B. W. Barchard, of Woodstock, then proaohedtho opening sermon, taking as his toxt the olovonth verso of the- third chapter of Coloßsiaus. The next business was tho election of officers, and the following woro chosen : ifodcrator —Tho Kov, 0. W, Burchurd, of Woodstock, Clerk—l\, W. I’adolford, of Elgin. JVfaatircr—li, - W, 01orlf, of St. Charles, Tho Committee onßuslnoss submitted a report detailing tho work to bo dono, which was adopted. .t On motion, visiting brethren woro ibvltbd to take seats. A letter from tho Second Church of Chicago was then read. There had boon received luO members during the year ; dismissed by letter, etc., 49 | present membership, 1,217. Tuoro had boon raised during the twelve months. $26,- 452.41. The Association then adjourned until 2 p. m. AFTEHNOON BEH9ION. Upon reassembling, half an hour was spent in religious exorcises. Letters woro then road from tho following churches : Antioch, Austin, Barrington, Benton, Bloomingdalo,,Crystal Lake, Dundee, DoKalb, Elgin, Qroonwood, Huntley Grove, Har vard, Malta, Newport, NonvoodPark, Richmond, St. Charles, South Chicago, Waukegan, Wood stock, Wauconda, Wheaton, and Wayuo. All wore reported in a flourishing condition, al though some of tho churches aro without active pastors. Many persona had boon converted, and a largo amount of money had boon collected for oxuonsos, missionary work, etc. After somo discussion with reference to tho contents of tho letters, tho Association ad journed. - In tho evening, tho Rev. S. S. Fisk, of Wau kegan, preached a doctrinal sermon to a very largo congregation. Tho Association will bo in session again to day. Patrons of Husbandry In England. A letter has recently boon received by Mr. William Saunders, llio founder of the Granges, from Edward Owen Greening, tho well-known labor reformer and agitator of England. Mr. Greening is tho Secretary of an organization known as tho Agricultural and Horticultural Association, and oaks full and definite informa tion regarding tho order of tho Patrons of Hus bandry, or Granges, os they are commonly called, of which order Mr. Saunders was the founder. Accompanying his letter was a copy of tho constitution, manual, and rules of the .association, and a copy of the Agricultural Economist, a paper published in its interest. Prom those documents, it appears that tho As sociation has a membership of over 100,000, yet it has been in operation only since De cember, 1608.' Its objects in many points ap pear similar to those of tho Patrons or Husban dry, notably among which is tho supplying of its members with implements and machines of tho best manufacture and makers, and with un adulterated seeds, manures, ana fuelling stuffs at wholesale prices, on tho co-operative plan, and for this purpose tho association has been duly incorporated under tho “'Companies Act*’ of 1602, which permits them to transact tho busi ness of selling or buying through their officials. Tho association comprises among its members many of tho largo agriculturists and gentle men formers, and is managed by a Central Coun cil, which is composed or tho Bt. Hon. Will iam Oowpor, M. P.; Woltor Morrison, M. P.; Thomas Hughes, M. F.; James 8001, B. Vansit tarfc Nnnlo, Frederick Pennington, and Ed ward Owen Greening—tho officers being Bt. Hon. William Cowpor, Chairman: Mr. Penning ton, Treasurer: and Mr. Greening, Secretary. Tho Council holds semi-annual mootings in July and December, and all profits accruing from tho business operations are divided pro rata among tho local boards. Other objects of tho organi zation are stated to ho the general advancement and education of the agricultural laborers and producers, FINANCIAL. LAKH SHORE & lIGHIErAN SOUTHERN RAILWAY COMPANY. NEW SINKING FUND BONDS, COUPON AND REGISTERED. $6,000,000. Bonds Duo Oct. 1, 1882, with Interest at Seven per Cent, payable semi-annually, April and October, at tho ofUco of Che Union Trust Co. of Now York. sooo]oooj or Ten per Cent of the Loan, to be retired anaaally by tbo Slaking Fund, Coupon Bonds of. ; .•••sl,oooeach. Registered Bonds of SI,OOO, $6,000 and SIO,OOO oaob, Price, 94 and Accrued Interest. ROBINSON, CHASE & GO. BANKERS. No. 18 Broad-st., New York, MISCELLANEOUS. Cincinnati, April 13, 1678. THE BENNETT HOT AIR FURNACE 00., haVing removed all Its branches to Cincinnati, Ohio, and Ue manufactory and wnrorooms from 18 and 18 Weat Fifth* ■t. to 663. 716 West Elghth-st., and having no authorized Kents whatever in Illinois, oioopt F. P. Heller and O. Ohaco, Is prepared to receive orders from Individuals and from (he trade for Furuaoea, Patent Room Heaters, Ventilating Columns, Laundry Heaters, and Heating Apparatus for Steam and Hot Water. Incur present location our facilities are greatly In. creased, and we are prepared, with extensive Improve* moots, to meat the wants of the community In orory par ticular. Address, Bonnott Hot Air Furnace Co., CINCINNATI, OHIO. MUSICIANS’ UNION. Election of otDcon for the (matting year, Thursday, June 13. IT. BQIIQLS, President. rn cts. per sa. foot / | ForWalnut-framodHcrions; 250 U. forStalnod. -b B Flower Blands, wholesale and retail, oml all _|| kinds of Wire Work. |M SMITH A BURKAHT. W SB OLABK-ST. WILLIAM A. HARRIS, Providence, It. 1., Builder of tho HARRIS-00RLISS ENGINE, With Harris' Patented Improvements. Send for Olrou lara. FANCY WOODS. T. S. CONSTANTINE, Importer and Dealer in VENEEES, Mahogany, Rosewood, Florida Hod Oodar, French Walnut, Hungarian Ash, Walnut, and Ash Durls, &o. 17 South Jefferson-st. AMUSEMENTS. MoVIOKER’S THEATRE. BENEFIT_MATIHEE. “NEWSBOYS’ HOME I" This Afternoon. KATIE PUTNAM. PHILLIS GLOVER, SIDNEY COWELL, EDWIN BROWNE, JOHN DILLON, GEO. GIDDBNS, And a Splendid Amy of Eminent Talent. THIS ISA TRIPLE BENEFIT. TD” Every Ticket sold for One Dollar Is THREE DOLLARS for the Homo. Curtain rises at 2 o’clock. .■ ‘ AIKEN’S THEATRE. 225 OIiOE! The Groat .Spectacular Opera. , The Forthcoming Sensation, Dint Performance on Monday next. gale of ReserreiT Seats Commences lids Morning, | r ACADEMY OF MUSIC. I . ' Fifth Weak of the Star THEATRE COMIQDE COMBINATION Sovoral new and apodal acta, and lint night of the • Now Darlesane, •iKHisro ajecx) loto, Introdudng the world-renowned HABTmEY BALLET TROUPE. Matlneo Wednesday and Saturday. ' HOOLET’S THEATRE. BEST COMPANY IN AMERICA. * Thursday, Friday, Saturday Afternoon and Night, by particular request, Tom Taylot'e Elegant Oomody, . VICTIMS, With.lts.former Strong Oast, Gorgeous Mounting, and Beautiful Scoaory, that was received with such'favor at its production. Monday, June 16. Benefit of JOHN DILLON. In rehearsal, GAME OF LOVE. In preparation, a new Comedy by Bronson Howard, author of "Saratoga," *.# D , l 4. T,lo . nt “»J, 4o *. Tuesday. Juno 17, Robertson** beau tiful Society Comedy, CASTE. . MoYIOKER’S THEATRE. . MONDAY EVENING, Jane 9, and until further no tice, tbo brilliant young artiste, Katlo Putnazu, In the Original Dramatisation of DICKENS' POPULAR STORY. tho t rwrr t> CURIOSITY SHOP. tSb MAnaiiToNKsa. i katie potnam. As plsyod by hor over 600 nights In all tho principal cities of Amorlcs. Introducing Now and Brilliant Bongs. Songs and Daneea, and Banjo Solos. Matinee Saturday at 2 p, m. MYERS’ OPERA HOUSE. IMMENSE SUCCESS OF Moran & Manning’s Minstrels. A GREAT BILL FOB THIS WEEK. AN ENTIRE CHANGE OF PROGRAMME. lint time here of tbo groat burlesque Tlio Q-reat JtildHoo. A Now Pint Part, NpwAota. Now Songs and Dances. EUGENE and UNSWORTH In NewAois. BUly Manl Ding’s Local Burlesque, OPEN ON SUNDAY. Every thing Now and Original. Don’t fall to secure your seats. Box OfUce opon from 8 until 6. AIKEN’S THEATRE. Johnny Hand’s Granfl Benefit Concert, FRIDAY, OXTUTEJ IQ, C~*y~ Tlokots for sale at all Music atoms and Hotels. MUiLINERT. MILLINERY! REDUCED PEIOES FOR SUMMER SEASON ! We reduce prices of Straw Goods and Trimmed Hats to day, for the Summer Season. Just opened, more of those Elegant Imported Flowers. WEBS TEH’S, 241 WEST MADISON-ST. TO RENT. OFFICES, A few Very Desirable Offices are offered for rent In the Trib une Building. Single or in suites. Witn and without Vaults. English Tile Floors through out the Building. Elevator running during all business hours. These Offices are not equaled in the city. The best for all classes of business requiring a central lo- cation. W. O. DOW, Room 81 Tribune Building. SUMMER RESORT. ROOKY POINT HOTEL, RHODE ISLAND. SEASOKT OP 1873. On tho European Plan. ThU well-known end popular Summer Resort situated on Narragamoti Ray,between tho oltiosof Provldonceand Newport, will be open lor tho reception o( guests June 25. To meet tho growing demands of tho public, the capacity of the house has boen increased since last season, Ly the addition of anumborof rooms, all largo, airy, ananowly furalsbed. A new Restaurant of an Increased seating ca pacity has also boon added. Bight steamboat# a day from Providence and Newport. For Information in regard to «... HATFIELD HOUSE, Masslna Springe, on Raquette River, three mlloe from H(. Lawrence Rlvor, will open June SO forroeopllon of (luosts. Aooommodatlou flrat-olass, Tho Hotel la entire y new, and baa boon fitted and furnished with every mod ern convenience. Good ilshlng and hunting. The pro prietors have determined to present a house in every way worthy of patronage. The waters aro highly recommend ed by the medical faculty in wide range of diseases, fluids to Springs may bo bad of Caswell. Hazard A 00.. Fifth av. Hotel. N. Y. Address HATFIELD UU08„ Messina Springs, fit. Lawrence Go.. N. Y.. or 120 Front-st.. N. Y. OHROMO. 3MUW OECROMO, , ENTITLED THE FRIENDS, Given to each customer by tho GREAT ATLANTIC A PACIFIC TEA CO., 116 West Wasblngton-st., IBSTwun ty-sjconrt-at. This Is a lino picture of a kind-hearted hoy feeding hie household pots. UNDERWEAR. UNDERWEAR. Spring and Summer Merinos, An gola Flannels, Silk, Lisle Thread, Joan, Linen, Jaooonot, &0., in fine goods, at bottom prices. WILSON BROS., 8. ft, cor, of Slate and Wn«hhißton-*t*., ) n»it<uuro ‘Arctdo Court,” Clark-it., south of Madison,) Chicago. And Plko’sCnora ITonso, OlndnnMl. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. Spring Arrangement. : RSS’LANATIOIt OT lUnRKNOR MAnttß. t Salnrdayet eppfrea. * Sunday exoopted. 1 Monday excepted. I At* tlvn Sunday&tß:ooa. m. (Dally. MICHIGAN CENTRAL a GREAT WESTERN RAILROADS Depot, f° nl Artfte it., find fool qf Tieentu~eeeond-il. IMelojffcf, 67 Clark >(., eoulhenet eorntr r\f Jiandotph, and 78 Ctanatel., comw cf Madteon'. . Mail (via mala and air lino) Day Express . Jackson AooommodatloD AliWS^te’.v.v.:.":;:;:;:::: ORAMD RAPIDS AND PENTWATER. Morning Kxpross Hlgbt Express ’ 6:00 a in. • ’ 9:00 a. in. * \ 8:35 p. m. «] I 6:16 p. m. i rfl:oop.ro. >' 9.00 a. m. 79:10 p. m, UifiNRY O. WBNTWOHTH, General Passenger Agent. CHICAGO & ALTON RAILROAD. Chifngo, Alton A fit. Louie Through Lint, and Loutiiant ifto.) new ih art route from Chicago la KaneatCiiu, Union Depot, If eet Jhdo, near Afadlton-tl, bridge. Bt. lauls A Springfield Exprow, via Main Lino Kan»M Oily Fast Express, via Jacksonville, HI., and LoaUl ana, Mo Wononn, Laoon, Washington Ex press (Western Division.) Jollot A Dwight Aceomo’rtatlon. St. Louis A Springfield Lightning Express, via Main Lino, and also via Jacksonville Division Kansas Oily Express, via Jack sonvllle, 111., A Louisiana, Mo.. Jefferson City Express Peoria, Keokuk A Burl’a Bx * 9:16 a. m. • 9:18 a. m, * 4:l0p. m. * 4:10 p. tn. TT9:OO p. m. 59:00 p. m. 1I9;00p. m. * 9:00r. m. UDally, via Main Line, and dally except 8* Jacksonville Division, it Dally. via Main Llni except Monday, via Jacksonville Division. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & Bf. PAUL R/l Py'olf corner JfatUton and Canal-ilt,; 83 South Cinrhtf., oppoiite Sherman Home, at Milwaukee, St. Paul A Mlnnoap ».9{ I,l) £* *9:80 a. m. 18:60 a. m. Milwaukee A Prairie du Obion , MailaudExpress »6soop. m. *ll*ooa. m. teh 0 ! 8 t? I>aol * Mlnioap* oils Night Express t9-.Bop.rn. »4;16p.m. ' CHICAGO. BURLINGTON & 0 Dtpait—Foot qf Laht-H., /ndfor aria Cana/ rind flixttinlh-itt. Uouu, Ao, C 9 Clarkst,, anil at IUINCY RAILROAD. la-an., and Sixltenth-si,,' Ticket ojjiett in Brlaat deyott, | Leave. | Arrive. Ottawa andß’trofttor'p'aVß^^goi.’. , 7:45 a*, ra'. 0:00 d! m.‘ P-&M d T? lou * OltjrExp.,.. • 9:10 a. ra. • 3:18 p. m* nifi k l “« Llao *10:00 a. m. • 8:16 p. m. ?„ rs L P o?? 0 n « e f,- ! 3:15 p. m. * 8:OOp. mi MendotaA Ottawa Passongor... • 4:20 p. m. * 9:65 a. m 3 Aurora Pasgongor • l S 46p. m. • 8:I6a. m. Aurora Passenger..,. • 6:30 p. m. • 8:55 a. m. AuroraPaasongor (Sunday) 1.00 p.m. 9:650. mi P^Mi*i?» lo i} x Exp JflsOOp. m. 17:00 a. ra. , N |« ht E*Prc« +11:00 p. ra. 1 6:00 a. mi • Downor’s Grove Accommodation *11:00 a. m. *6:500.™. Downers Prove Accommodation * 6:16 p. m. • 7:18 a. m, „ . „ ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. Htpol foot nf andJoot <\f Ticentu*teondat. Ticket office*, 121 Jlanitolph-sl,, near Clark. Leave. Arrive. Bt. Louts Express » 8:25 a. m. •~8:20p. m. Line tß:l6p. m. * 7:65 a. m. Ca IroMail • 8:25 a. m. • 4:45 p. w. P®‘ ro t 8:16 p. m. • 7:65 a. m. Spriußfiold Exprosa * 8:25 a. m. • 4:15 p. rn. Springfield Express. +B:l6p. in. • 7:65 a. m. Dubuque A Sioux City Ex • 9:15 a. m. • 3:00 p. m. Dubuqna 4 Sioux City Kx + 9:00 p. m. t 7:00 a. m. EfUngtiam Passenger • 6:15 p. m. * 8:30 p. m. H> do Park and OaK Woods ■ 6:l0a. m. * fl:49a. ni. iHrfSp^^'iß^S oo^ B *• * 7:loa.’m. *7:450. m. Hyde Pork and Oak Woods S 9:00 a. m. * 8-40 a. m. Mlrt2p M v an( iS S i t w oo l # |l2:l0 p. m. * 9:30 a. m. !Jj3" ““2 W ' V . OOI 1 Sl ( Wp. m. ra. Hyde Park and Oak Woods * 4:30n. m. I 1:46n. in S^ 0 ? M t ,n jn*!i w ool * l * GsU>p. ni. * 6:30 p.m. Hydo Park and Oak Woodt * 6:!0p. m. * fl:6sp. m. Hjdo Park and Quit Wonda *ll;10p. m. * 7;40p. m. CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD. City office*, corner Jlamlolyh unit £a.autfo->««., ami TO Canal* »t., corner Hadlton-tt. Leave, Arrive. PaolfloFastUpo M 0:16 a. m. •~8:15p. ra. J Dubuq«oX*yKx. via Clinton.... mil* a. m. 8:15 p. m. PaollloNight Express.. t10:46p. m. *6:30 a. m. Dubuqup Night Ex. via Clinton.. 11):45p.m. 6dWa.ni. Prooport A Dubuque Express • 9:16 a. m. * 2;00n. m. t rooport A Dubuquo Kxpross • 9:15 p. ra. * 7:00 n. m. 5* wau fc°" S #tl * 8:00 a. m. *10:15 a. in. M waukoo Express * 9:30 a. m. * 4:00 p. m. M woukeo Passenger... • 8:00 p. m. * 7:40 p. ra. Milwaukee Passongor (dally) Sll:00p, in. i 6:00 a.m. Green Hay Express 9:40 a. m. * 7:00 p. m. Bt. Paul ttxptoaa *10:10 a. m. 4.0u p. m. Marimotlo Express • 9:00 p. m. * 6:50 a. ra. St. Paul Kxprc + 9:30 p. ra. 16:20 a. in. CHICAGO. ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILROAD. Depot, corner qf Uatfietm ami .T6«tnan-<M. JYeA<f office, 33 Madhon-et. . * Leave. Arrive, Omaha,LoaTonw’lhAAtoblsonEx *l0:15a. ra. *T:45p. tnT Peru Aocommodatfon... • 6:00 p. in. * 9:30 a. m. Night Kxprc; p.in. t7dX)a. in. LeaTonworth A Atchison Express +10:00 p. in. j 7:00 a. m. LAKE SHORE & MICHIGAN SOUTHERN RAILROAD. Depot, Van Jhiren-it., foot of IxiSalle-et, Ticket officer, norlfneeit corner Clark and Wando(p/i-jfi., ami eouthueit earner Canal and Maitleon-ile. I Leave, I Arrive. Exproaa Aocora. via Main Lino.. Mail, via Air Lino and Main Line Special Now York Express, via Air Lino. Atlantic. Express, via Air Lino.. Night Express, via Main Lino.... Elkhart Accommodation South Chicago Accommodation.. 2:30 a. m. * fl:-10a. m. * 9:00 a. m. 6:16 p. m. *t9:oo p. m. * 8:40 p. tn. 12:00 m. CHICAGO. DANVILLE & VINCENNES RAILROAD. Pflinnjfp Depot o( P., C. ifc SI, Louis Depot, corner of da* noland Kintie-tla, Freight and Fiektl office 168 iraiMnj-fon-el. Mall * 7:40 a. m. * 1:40 p. m. Evansvlllo A Terra Uauto 1ix.... * 7;00p. m. t 7:80 a. m. PITTSBURGH. FORT WAYNE & CHICAGO RAILROAD. Day Kinross Pacific Express.. Fait Lin0...., Mai! Valparaiso Accommodation, * 9:00 a. m. 1 15:10 p. m. s t*9:oop. m. r • 4:65 a. m. * * 3:40 p. m. * CHICAGO & PACIFIC RAILROAD. (OPEN TO ROSELLE.) Depot corner Ifaltted and North Urnneh-itt, General office 16 Metropolitan Bloch, corner Randolph and /.aSalle-its. Roselle Aocomtnodation..... River Park Accommodation. River Park Accommodation. CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI THROUGH LINE. VIA KANKAKEE ROUTE. _ . JVam (ha Ortat Cwlral Dailroad Depot, fool q f Lake-et, For through ticket* and eleeplng-car berth* apptu at our new Ticket tyßce, 131 i(nndo(pAw(., near earner Clark: 75 Chnaf-et., comer iladiion; 96 LaSalle-*!., corner IfcuA ington; aleo/ootof Tirenty-eecond-il. Leave Chicago * 9:60 a. m. 1 8:46 p. m. Arrive at IndlanapoU* * 6:lUp. m. $ 6.00 a. m. Arrive at Cincinnati *10:30 p. m. fl0;00a. m. Tralna arrive at Chicago at 7:67 n. m.. 8:85 a. m.. and 7:40 p. m. Only lino running Saturday night train to In diaoapolla and Cincinnati. South End passengers can gob baggage chocked and take train at Twenty-second-#!. Depot. MEDICAL. CARDS. DR. C. BIGELOW CONFIDENTIAL PHYSICIAN, 4W Btato-st., Chicago. It Is well known by all readers of tho papers, that Dr. O. Bigelow is the oldest established physician In Chicago, Science and experience have made Dr. R. tho most re nowned BPBOI ALIBI' of tho ago. honored by tho press, esteemed of tho highest medical attainments by all the medical Institutes of tho day, having devoted TWENTY YEARS OF UIB LIFE in perfecting remedies that will cure positively all oases of CHRONIC AND SPECIAL B °FUEE. SEPARATE PARLong for ladles end gentlemen. Call. COUUESPONDKN Ju CONFIDENTIAL. Address all letters, with stamps, to Dr. O. BIUKLOW, No. 464 Stalest. £8 %IT, I Dr. Kean, 360 South Olark-st., Chicago, May bo confidentially consulted, personally or by mall, free of oharao, on all chronic or nervous diseases. DR. J« Kit AN Is the only physician In (bo city who war rants euros or no pay. Orson Book soot fur CO cents. Illustrated with numor cub line engravings. X>3a. STOWE, Confidential Physician, 112 W.MatUoou-at., Chicago, 111. (A regular graduate In modloluo) euros all chronic and Special Diseases, of buth sores, ut roasonnblu prices. Medloluosfurnlshed. No mercury used. Consultation frets, porsonallyor by mail. Gurus guaranteed. Female dhousag treated with success. Olroularalroo. Er, ■oC , O'V«7'Da"®nE3DirX>, 183 SOUTH OLAIUC-ST., , , Continues to cure all Chronic, Nervous, and Urinary Diseases of both sexes, and may bo confidentially coa. suited. poreouaHy or by mall, free of charge. Female difficulties troilod with safety and success. Ills Medical Treatise to ladles and gentlemen sent free, • 3 Leave, Arrive. 1 8:16 p; m. •8:00p, ra. [10:20 a. m. ) 8:00 a. m. V*BsSoa. qi. 8:00 p. m •8:00 a. m. Zeari. Arrive, * ft :I0 p. m. * 8:10 p. a. 1 8:10 p. m. * 0:10 a. m. «7:30 p. tn. P 7:30 a. m. 7:30 a. m. B;10 p. m iturdsy, via s, and dally. ULWAY. Ticket Office ndat Depot, Leave. Arrive, 6:S5p. m. 0:00 p. m. 8:00 p. m. 8:00 a. ra, 16:30 a. m. 9:66 a. m. I'SO p. m. Ltare, Arrive. Arrive. Leave. E7:3op. ra. 6:30 a. m. *8:00 a, ra. 6:10 p. m. '6:50 a. m. Arrive. Leave. 6:00 p.m. 9:10 a.m. 6:16 a.m. 10:51 a.m. 8:30 p.m. 7:21 p.m.

Other pages from this issue: